The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, January 16, 1987, Page Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Pago 2
Friday, January 16, 1037
Daily Nebraskan
Ilf"(SS II By The Associated Press
A j O
rums meHoasiMOMs jresunm
Superpowers begin weapon talks in Geneva
GENEVA Superpower nuclear arms talks resumed
Thursday with a luncheon meeting between U.S. delegation
head Max Kampelman and his new Soviet counterpart, Yuli
The two delegation leaders met privately at Soviet
request, instead of heading a meeting of all three top
negotiators from each side, which normally marks the
beginning of a round.
The talks have been bogged down from the start by
disagreement, among other things, over U.S. Strategic
Defense Initiative research for a space-based defense
against nuclear attack, popularly called "Star Wars."
U.S. spokesman Terry Shroeder said he had no informa
tion on when the next session in the seventh round of arms
talks would be. "I have nothing for the news media on this
as yet," he said. Vorontsov greeted each other warmly in front of reporters.
Asked about the results of Thursday's session, which was They declined to say what they planned to discuss,
the two men's first meeting, he said, "it went fine." He At a news conference later, AlexeiObukhov, deputy head
declined further comment. of the Soviet delegation, said the two men planned to
In a separate development, the Soviet ambassador to discuss substantive and procedural questions and to get to
Switzerland, Evgeny Makeyev, and the State Department in know each other during the lunch.
Washington announced that U.S.-Soviet talks on nuclear The Soviet news agency Tass on Thursday quoted Voront-
weapons testing would resume Jan. 22 in Geneva. sov as saying the Soviets see their principal task in Geneva
When Kampelman arrived at the Soviet mission, he and as making progress in the talks.
till V A V
221 V
- .f J )s
salt u:::: city --.i.
1-..VI.-. iii.vsf!,::: !jU...- -y t
i:.:(x;;";ri:.. !v:.:!'
- -:ir:;r'-.-rf ft!.I". 1 : !A-.; ri'-c jc;:ryl'-:;f
"t 10:
t. )(.
I , -, O r
4. r- r
1 C ;r i " : : 1 :: 1 rf a 1 .VA j t:i:-rtI
u.s. i: r, ti. ? r. -' : rtr; -
l.rm c;r,:r H ' "t i ' -
tit t!.
: ! r ( f a
r:r.t ::i ut-.-ttj r iL:
c:i tri i f.rt'r lr::ry.
clV..-i;!i r :.a L'.s r.r 3 n I
- f i
ti. Li.o.
Trident 2 missile scores success on
1 A A
Included in this offer:
Inspection of 27 items on your
Nissan or Datsun
Copy of written inspection
Written estimate of needed
No cost or obligation!
dent 2 missile roared off a land launch
pad Thursday in a successful first test
flight of a submarine weapon said to be
powerful and accurate enough to des
troy nuclear-hardened missile silos and
command centers.
About 25 anti-nuclear protestors who
had vowed to stop the announced test
wailed, beat their heads and fell to the
ground as the 44-foot missile blasted
.off at 10:25 a.m. and sent a dummy
warhead to an Atlantic Ocean target
several thousand miles to the southeast.
A Navy spokesman, Lt. Cmdr. Eob
Prichard, said the missile scored "a
complete success. It operated as
independently targetable nuclear war
heads, two more than the earlier Tri
dent 1. Each Trident submarine carries
24 missiles.
The test Thursday was the first of 20
scheduled from a land pad, with one
planned about every 40 days. That ser
ies of tests will be followed by 10
submarine-launched tests before the
missile becomes operational in 1989.
The Trident 2, or D-5, is an intercontinental-range
missile capable
of striking targets up to 6,900 miles
away. It is much more accurate than its
undersea predecessors, Polaris, Posei
don and Trident 1. The Navy says it can
match the targeting ability of land
based missiles even though it is
launched from a submerged, moving
The Daily Nebraskan (USPS 144-080) is
published by the UNL Publications Board
Monday through Friday in the fall and spring
semesters ana Tuesdays and Fridays in the
summer sessions, except during vacations.
Subscription price is $35 for one year.
Postmaster: Send address changes to the
Daily Nebraskan, Nebraska Union 34, 1400 R
St., Lincoln, Neb. 68588-0448. Second-class
postage paid at Lincoln, NE.
Editor Jeff Korbelik
Managing Editor Gene Gentrup
The Trident 2 can carry up to 10
Astronaut: Challenger is with us
fir. r.rrrr.
You could do some studying,
socializing or just sip some
free coffee while you wait!
Open 7 a.m.-10 p.m.
33rd & Apple St.
(4 blks. south of Holdrege)
HOUSTON The astronauts named
to NASA's first post-Challenger flight
crew said Thursday they are eager to
lead NASA back into space and plan to
visit manufacturing plants so space
craft technicians can meet "eye to eye"
with the people whose lives ride on
their work.
"The spirit of Challenger is with us,"
said Navy Capt. Frederick Hauck, chief
of the five-man crew. He said NASA is
"stronger, wiser," than before last Jan
uary's accident, but cautioned that
another disaster could end manned
U.S. manned space flight.
Hauck and his crew met with repor
ters to discuss their mission, a four-day
flight aboard Discovery that is sched
uled to begin Feb. 18, 1988.
"We're all extremely pleased to be
named to this crew. It's what we joined
NASA to do," said Hauck. "We're look
ing forward to getting back to the busi
ness of flying in space."
He said space flight carries inherent
risks, and that another accident could
doom the program.
"I really think that might be the end
of the manned space program" he said,
referring to the possibility of another
Hauck acknowledged that the Feb
ruary 1988 launch data was an optimis
tic one and might slip. "It's going to be
very difficult to make the Feb. 18
launch date and I think any of the
managers would say that," he said.
Friday F.A.C. Specials
o 65 Bottles o 65' Hi-Balls
o $1.65 Pitchers
2:30 to 7:00
W.C's Downtown
1226 IT"
ft . :V
. . ' 1
: iW i J V , , - j
v-... i ris -. e
- J - i ii - t rt.
Americans remember, pay tribute
to leader who had 'a dream'
The Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. was remembered on the
anniversary of his birth Thursday in cities around the
country as an inspiring leader whose non-violent campaigns
helped free both blacks and whites from a legacy of racism.
"He never reached his 40th birthday, yet during his short
life span he touched the lives of every American and helped
dismantle the legal vestiges of discrimination and racism,"
President Reagan said in a television address made
available to schools nationwide.
King, leader of the civil rights movement of the late 1950s
and early '60s, was assassinated in April 1968 in Memphis,
Tenn., at the age of 39. For spearheading the movement, the
Baptist minister was awarded the 1964 Nobel Peace Prize.
Although King's birthday was Thursday, the federal
holiday and many state holidays in his honor will be
observed Monday. It is the second year for the federal
The anniversary of King's birth was marked in cities
around the nation with speeches praising King and calling
for continuation of his work, with showings of films about
the civil rights movement, with wreath-layings, concerts
and plays, and with prayer gatherings.
A plaza at the city-county office complex in Omaha, Neb.,
was dedicated to King; members of the Tennessee Senate
observed a moment of silence; a 1 2 hour program of music,
prayer and speeches in King's memory was scheduled at a
Columbus, Ohio, church; and at a Buffalo, N.Y., elementary
school, students sang "Happy Birthday" at an assembly on
King's contributions to America
In his speech, Reagan said the memory of King "should
serve not just as an inspiration to black Americans, but to
each and every one of us, to stand firm for our principles and
to strive to better ourselves and our country."
AW ;